Visual Studio is lightweight and easy-to-use. Visual Studio Code, especially, is one of the best IDEs I've ever used. It's grid system, which allows its developers to organization several tabs within the same window - is very useful when developing full stack. Other editors I've used in the past, including WebStorm, feel clunky and slow. Best of all, it's free; there are no yearly subscriptions.
My personal favorite features is its out-of-box support for Git. We're able to view all Git changes - files and lines of code that have been added, modified, or deleted - all within the editor.
Lastly, although this isn't used much within the organization, Visual Studio Code's Live Share
Because the Visual Studio suite is so lightweight, it lacks key features and its developers are required to use third-party extensions to complete the experience it should have to begin with. An extension is required to duplicate a file in Visual Studio Code. Rudimentary features like that should come out-of-box.
More importantly, its IntelliSense needs an improvement. Files that contain over several hundred lines of code show a significant decrease in performance.
Visual Studio is great for both standardization across an organization and individual programming.
Code standardization is the most significant reason why we use Visual Studio. Because we all use Visual Studio, we're able to standardize our codebase for ease of review and further development.